PART TVO PAGES 13 TO 24 "VOL. XXIV. PORTLAND, OBEGON, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1905: NO. 17. tow LWJ ELKS' COUNTY FAIR OPENS AT THE ARMORY APRIL 25TH CLOSES APRIL 29TH J i pmsiT,Wolf e 5l Co. Greatest of All Embroidery Sales Tomorrow We Will Offer 100,000 Yards Newest Embroidery at Less Than Half Price In this lot you will find embroidery from 3 to 18 inches wide with insertion to match, also some in sets of 2, 3 and 4 different widths. Embroidery with insertion - to match. New designs, neat and showy patterns. To secure some of theser 'bargains a hint We can give no better advice than say: Come on the stroke of eight. $ .35 to $ .25 Embroidery, 3 to 5 m. wide, 17c $ .50 to $ .40 Embroidery, 3 to 9 in. wide, 25c $ .75 to $ .60 Embroidery, 4 to 10 in. wide, 33c $1.00 to $ .85 Embroidery, 5 to 12 in. wide, 37c $1.50 to $1.25 Embroidery, 6 to 12 in. wide, 47c $2.00 to $1.65 Embroidery, 7 to is in. wide, 57c $3.00 to $2.25 Embroidery, 7 to is m. wide, 67c 15c Platte Lace 5c 15c Torchon Lace 5c Tomorrow we offer Platte Val. Laces, 3 to 6 inches wide, just -what you Tomorrow we offer Cotton Torchon Lace, lVfc to 4 inches wide, need for trimming Summer dresses. Regular prices 10c to 15c. in a large variet3' new designs; regular price, Sc to loc; for DOG-EATERS NOT TO IE IT FA Igorrotes to Keep Away From the Centennial Exposi tion Grounds. DISAGREE AS TO TERMS For this sale 5 this sale 5 $2.50: Fancy Dress Trimmings 95c Tomorrow vre ffex. Fancy Braid and Chiffon Applique, Linen Bands and Appliques, Persian Trimmings in motifs; Applique and tJaloon a large assortment to-select from,. JEegular prices $2.50 to $1.50; for this sale 95 CloakJStore Bargains $7.50 Shirtwaist Suits $5.75 SHIRTWAIST SUITS of good quality brilliantine, in black, navy and brownt The waist is made with wide box plaits in front and back, full leg-o '-mutton sleeves, finished with box plaits at cuffs. The skirts are in the new 15-gored side-plaited style. Regular price $7.50, for this sale $5.75 $18.50 Tailor-Made Suits $9.45 TAILOR-MADE SUITS, of broadcloth, cheviots, Panama cloth and fancy mixed suitings, in jacket, blouse and Eton styles; the colors are black, brown, navy, and checked materials; all this season's most popular styles, with full leg-o ' mutton sleeves and silk lined jackets; the skirts are made in the new plaited effects. Regular price, $18.50 to $15.00; for this sale 9.45 $1.50 White Lawn Shirtwaists 98c SHIRTWAISTS, fine white lawn, in plaited, tailor-made styles; also tucked and embroidered effects, with clusters of tucking insertion; full new leg-o '-mutton sleeves, with tucked cuffs and stock collar. Regular price, $1.50; for this sale $12.50 Walking Skirts, $7.95 $12.50 Silk Petticoats $8.45 ml and. Hambnrg 98 High-class TAILORED WALKING SKIRTS, all this sea son's pewest plaited effects, in black, colors and fancy mixed mannish materials in side plaited and fan plaited styles. Regu lar prices $12.50, for this sale $7.95. Extra Value $4,95 Finest quality TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS in black and white plaids and striped gunmetal; made with extra full knife plaited flounce, trimmed with niching and deep dust ruffle. Regular price $12.50 ;ior this sale Jp8.4'o. Extra Value $1.45 Trimmed Hats ?SbK Ready-to-Wear Hats An exceptionally fine assortment of Trim- BLX , , - j . A f' j tt , . , . , . , V IBSA Hand-made ready-to-wear Hats of straw med Hats, among the lot are hats suitable for V, (SfiKfMY . . , . women and misses, in small turbans, medium LjJI VCr Wirc frames in 311 thc Icad" dress and large shapes, made of choice ma- ' ""PPP m turban and dress shaPes. trimmed in the terials and trimmed after the newest models. ft$L? latest tailored effects. A large variety of col All thc wanted colors. Your choice at $4.05 ' ' " J&&tii ors to choose from. Your choice at $1.45. $1.25 All-Wool Voiles 75c Cleo Messaline Silk $1 DRESS GOODS STORE Fancy all-wool voiles and etamines, 44 to 4S IN THE SILK STORE CLEO MESSALINE, the queen of silken inches wide; broken lines, all new Spring goods a good assortment fabrics for shirtwaist suits; in black and all colors; same qual of colors in the lot. Regular price $1.25 and $1; for this sale. ,75 ity other stores ask $1.25 ; our price 1.00 $1 Mohair Sicilians 79c 50c Embr'd Zephyr 39c Mh!r mh in tIle c, ta vrst the ".SaW you need for shirtwaist suits; all colors. Regular price, $1.00; for white and two-toned embroidered dots. Regular price, 50c; for this sale , 79 this sale 39 ANNUAL STATIONERY SALE MUSIC STORE his , VICTOR UISC Two beautiful sons. Just pub- JW TALKING 2XlSSS? P?fDaePe?arif"d .En: 8C wSfor Tonl'jl JSmX. MACHINE 1300 boxes of fine cloth finished. Paper and En- both tomorrow, at, 1 X sJpi TkL V And 1' reeor.N of velopes, In latest sizes and square-cut -I cr special : A3C rWiP I U V w own choice envelopes; regular 25c; special InLv delivered vm?r COO boxes of cloth-finished Paper and Envelopes, 1000 Harry von Tllzer Folios. tHBET & cff& home for slm with hemstitched edge; regular 40c; OC,, containing 25 big hits. Reg- "?P5r M flffv n m lor SDCCial JC 7i1-it- nr1r 75 rnts t 3 Ralane eatv - w ..vi Wn OjCblAll WVIiUnl U)V1UI ...... I, ww..j fttJUIblttUt Lipman, vsroire &Co. Agreement for Concession Is Xot Satisfactory, So the Managers Decide Xot to Make an Ex hibit of Natives Here. Turn loose the dogs, for the Igor rotes are not coming to make Portland their Summer home! Big Chief Tom coley Poncl and his brotherchIef. Domocmat Pldell, beetling of brow and piercing of eye. with the rnarks of the head-trophy tattoed into their breasts, will not lead their band of untamed warriors against the peaceful kennels of the Exposition City. The village of the heathen children of Uncle Samuel will remain unresponsive to the war drum and the purring- shuffle of naked dancing feet as thc sons bf the tropics weave their wlerd incantations, and all because of 10 per cent and 510.000. Dr. TV K. Hunt, who is in charge of the band of 50 Igorrotes. now at Se attle, accompanied by C S. Moody and the two chiefs, reached the city yes terday morning. Dr. Hunt and the na tives to look over thc grounds and see the sights. Mr. Moody to have an in terview with President Goode and Mr. Wakefield, of thc Exposition. In tho morning, while the sun-browned chil dren of the wilderness were making awkward attempts to doji the garb of civilization, after having had their pictures taken. Dr. Hunt told of his colony and stated that he would be here with the whole band on Friday next, to remain for the Exposition. In the evening, before the canine feast had been spread for the famished brave3. the show was all off. and the fact was patent that the guests of the Exposition will not have the pleasure of listening to the war chant or gazing at the graceful contour of their dusky brethren from over the sea. There haa been trouble brewing In the Igorrote camp for several weeks, so It Is raid, and this has at last -come to a head and ended In the decision of Mr. Moody and Dr. Hunt not to exhibit their band in Portland. The wholp balk Is over the terms, of tho concession wanted by the managers and asked by the Exposition of ficials. Dr. Hunt and B. A. Felder. It seems, had the original concession promised them by the Lewi? and Clark Corporation, which, though never-formally ratified, provided that thrci villages should be brought here, one of Filipinos, one of Negritos and one of Igorrotes. Dr. Hunt, who was for fpur years Chil Governor of the province from which the Igorrotes are brought, was to gather the crowd, while Mr. Felder was to furnish the expense money, advancing part of It for Immediate expenses and de positing the rest for future calls. It Is said that, Dr. Hunt went to Manila, but Uupon his arrival there found no money. and after a time met Moody, who agreed to help finance the deal. It was decided to reduce the camp to one tribo, and bring the Igorrotes alone, they being the wild est and most typical of the three. I In the meantime. It eecms. Felder en j tered into negotiations, and upon the ar rival of Hunt and Moody In Seattle with their band, wired the latter, offering him a sub-concession and urging him to drop Hunt out of the bargain. Later he wrote to Moody, saying It would be better for them all If thc concession should be se cured through him (Felder), Inasmuch as he could get the Concession for 15 per cent of the gross receipts, while It would coat, the new firm 25 per cent, with an added bonus of $10,000 as Insurance that the vil lage would remain during the whole course of thc Fair. Yesterday 'afternoon Mr. Moody, after conference with President Goode. refused to accept the terms of the first proposition made to Hunt and Felder. and, not being able to come to any agreement, he and his partner decided to drop the matter and not make any further attempt to come to the Exposition Dr. Hunt. Mr. Moody and the two na tives returned to Seattle last night, where an elaborate dog feast will be given today In honor of the safe arrival of the band from across the ocean. It is thought that the village will remain In Seattle for a short time." when It Is probable that a trip may be made, to San Francisco, and later perhaps through the East. After that Dr. Hunt will take his charges back to the islands. TOOK PART IX FAMOUS SIEGE Four Igorrotes Who Fought Spanish to Be Seen at Fair. SEATTLE. April 22. (Special.)--Four of the Igorrotes who participated in the siege' of Bontoc 40 years ago and a son of one of the Philippine sol diers who defended that town are in the Hunt-Moody party that will be exhibited at Portland during the Lewis and Clark Exposition. The aged Igorrote who was indirect ly responsible for that famous siege and the two victories the Igorrotes won against' the Spanish and a mixed soldiery is one of the men who will be exhibited in the Philippine village at the coming Exposition. Old Paquaon was a cook serving the Spanish Governor of the province of which Bontoc was the capital 40 years ago. The old man in those days was a youngster, but regarded as a fair cook, as Igorrotes go. He was some thing of a trusted servant with the old Spanish regime, and when the Spanish Governor needed men for A work about to be undertaken In. the ancient village, Paquaon was ordered to gather a force. The cook selected the men, many of them his friends, and the task was undertaken for the Spanish govern ment. "When the work was done the Governor curtly refused to pay for the work, repudiating the bargain. Even now the Igorrotes are children of the forests a.nd then they were even less civilized. "When they were denied payment for their work the spirit of insurrection broke out and the Igor rotes summoned their friends from afar to demand payment Agalu it was refused, and the natives began a siege of Bontoc. a town that has stood eoilonff that the gray-haired Igorrotes are afraid to estimate the number. of years. There was but a small garrison of Spanish and the siege did not last long. A flag was hung but and the cry of friendship, "amigo," was sound ed by the besieged garrison. A detachment of Igorrotes entered the town to receive their money and settle .upon terms of peace. While they were within the gates a detach ment of Spanish and Filipino soldiery arrived and the Spanish Governor re pudiated his first agreement. An ef fort was made to capture the peace ejivoys. but with two exceptions they escaped. The siege was renewed and again the Igorrotes were successful. Again the cry of "amlgc-" was given, but this time the Igorrotes refused to ac cept their earnings. It Is declared that the natives did not punish their enemies; those in the Portland party who were of tho besieging" party claim as much. They explain they could not take the money after the Spanish trick had been played, because It was tainted, and that they could not kill their enemies because they promised to bo friendly. A Filipino in the Spanish detach ment married an Igorrote girl after he had settled in that country, and Julio, the interpreter for the party, is his son. 'Julio, by the way, selected the party that .is en route to Portland. He owns the best house In Bontoc and Is fairly wealthy. He dresses In Euro pean clothes and will not take part in tne dances at the coming Fair. He was in St. Louis serving under a con tract that guaranteed him a year's salary at $25 per month and commis sions. He will draw more at Portland. BODIES OF 10 SUICIDES FOUND Lad Fishing in the Willamette Discovers Remains of Dr. R. S. Paulin. CORPSE IN DENSE WOODS While Looking for a Stray Cow, Two Boys Knn Across the Body of C. K. Borgstrand With the Throat Cut. While seated on-the bank of the WII lamettc, below Rlverview Cemetery, George Schmedecke saw the body of .3 mau floating down stream. The lad was TVYO IGORROTE CIIIEFS ARRIVE IN PORTLAND. Paquaon, the cook; Bagoso, Gatonen and Fallon are the four Igorrotes who were in the party mat made tne at tack on Bontoc 40 years ago. Fallon contracted a cold on his way across the Pacific and is in a local hospital. In the party of Igorrotes there is a medicine man, Manldol, whom Dr. T. K. Hunt refused to allow to treat Fa llon. A medicine man. by the way, is something that was not possessed at St. Louis. Julio talks fair English, but he Is not a fluent conversationalist. He ex plained toaay, tnougn, tnac ne re garded the Igorrotes In this party as of a much better character than the party which went to St. Louis. He Insists tho party is representative of the Igorrote tribe. SHE DELAYS GIVING BAIL Mrs. Cbadirlclc Stnyn In Jail Till the Bankruptcy Cane Ends. CLEVELAND. O., April 22. Ball was not offered today for the release of Mrs. Cassie Chadwlck, pending the hearing of her application to the Circuit Court of Appeals, as previously announced would be done on this date. At the conclusion of a conference between ex-Judge Wing and Mrs. Chadwlck at the County Jail. the latter said that It had been decided not to offer ball until after the final hear ing of the bankruptcy proceedings against her. This hearing will take place before Referee Remington on May 2. Mrs. Chadwlck declared she' was pre pared to give the required $52,000 surety at any time. Her attorneys, however, said she believed It best to delay secur ing her release until after the bank ruptcy hearing Is completed. Mrs. Chadwlck today said that at this hearing she would give all information that would In any way aid the attorneys. Oak Barks for Whalers. SAN FRANCISCO, April 22. (Special.) When the whaling season opens next Spring, at least twp additions will have been made to the fleet which annually sails from this port. They will be barks strong whlteoak barks of New England build and superior In workmanship, capac ity and finish to any of the present fleet. Moreover, each of these vessels will be fitted with a 250-horsepower gasoline en gine. The two vessels wm oe owned and oper ated by Sfabens & Freedmatv the present agents of the schooner Monterey. They are at present at New Bedford. Joseph Stabens will leave for the East today to complete negotiation which have been un der way for eoroe time. fishing, and threw out his line, hooked onto the clothing and drew In the form. It was subsequently Identified as the re mains of Dr. R. S. Paulin. Deputy Coroner A. L. FInley went to the scene and took the body to his under taking establishment. There letters were found In the pockets that identified the man. and clearly established In the minds of the officials that he committed suicide. "Hope this letter will find you well and cheerful," ran one message. In a woman's hand, and signed "Faustina." "You must not get discouraged. I know work will come to you if you persevere. I am sorry I cannot send you any money." Another letter was from his landlord, ordering him to vacate room 232, Mo hawk building. From these two letters It is thought the man was financially em barrassed, and from despondency jumped Into the river. His body will be held, In the hope that some friends may come forward and save him from a pauper's grave. He had but 5 cents. A lost cow led to the discovery of tha body of C. K. Borgstrand, which was ly ing more than two miles north of Monta vllla. In the dense woods. George- Emp klns, of 709 Smith street, and G. E. York, of 704 Smith street, were In search of a stray cow, when they came across the remains. Deputy Coroner Baldwin responded to the call, and investigated. He removed the body to the FInley undertaking estab lishment. A small dagger was found on one side of the body, The throat was bad ly cut. It Is thought the aeed was done Sunday, April 2, as an Oregonlan of that date was found on one side of the victim. Borgstrand is not known here, and was identified by deposit books on the Security Savings Bank, of Belllngham, Wash., and the Canadian Bank of Commerce, of Port land. In the former he had a balance of $240 and In the latter a balance of $233, according to his books. He had $2.40 In change In his pockets. He wore a suit of almost new clothing, manufactured by a Portland tailor. He was of middle age. His body will be held pending developments. Falls From a Street-Car. Peter Naubark, a laborer living In Port land, was severely bruised about the head and neck last night about 8 o'clock by falling from a. street-car near Franders and Third street. He was rendered un .consclous by the fall. Naubark was taken to the police station, where several stitches were taken la his forehead. It is thought that Naubark fell from the rear end of the platform, as the con ductor was collecting fares at the time and did not see him fall. The car did not stop. Ho was discovered unconscious In the street by pedestrians. He revived after prater had been dashed in his face.